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I have been playing chess for 20 years and just now started studying openings. I learned opening principles in a beginner chess book. I learned from play over the years to. I very rarely got caught in traps or put in bad positions even though these people probably knew and study the openings.
So, go to the library , watch videos, read a book what ever you want but it needs to be about principles in the opening.
Controlling the center development King safety etcetera.
You talk like you understand chess if so these questions would be answered and you would know already.
You can't spell a word if you don't know the alphabet.
Very clear and helpful video. Thank you!
Only thing I would have liked is to understand from the video is why Nxe3 won the game; it might be trivial for you, but we, your students, are not so able to see the tactic. Even Capablanca missed it, so please always make explicit what you understand. Anyway, I understand it now from the comments "(White's rook drops off after 32... Nxe333. Qxd5Rxd534. fxe3Bxe3+. )".
Great Video and advice Thank You
Thanks Coach ;)
Thank you coach Melik
Thank you for this video...as a begginer in chess this is very helpful advice.
I liked it too, thanks.
Also, thank you for your series recommendation. I will definitely check it out. Happy playing, friend!
Right, but how did those openings come to be? In no small part were they developed and refined by brilliant chess players who already had a great aptitude for studdying chess positions (i.e. evaluation and planning... even for the beginning position). Yes, I understand, those opening videos are essential. Especially in order to avoid traps and other little things that have been discovered by further study and gameplay. However, what do you think they are based on? Much of the same stuff discussed here.
Do you think that Robert Boyle woke up one morning and exclaimed, "aha! PV=k!" No. That's ridulous. There's a reason why he was able to come up with that... studies and a basic understanding of the relationships between pressure, volume, temperature, and mass. In this series, we look at the relationships between "the Seven Elements of Evaluation":
Though perhaps they didn't have the same list or catchy name at the time, the people who came up with today's popular openings and their variations were using these same principles in developing them, were they not?
This video is not meant to teach opening theory, but positional analysis. Basically it teaches the middlegame after the book moves have been made.
There are several videos on openings. For example, do a video search on the keyword "nemesis". There are many fine videos on specific openings -- Pirc, King's Indian, etc.
Videos like these help me a lot. I am currently a 1500s player. I try to study openings by first watching videos that cover the most popular lines. Obviously, if I'm watching an intro video to a common opening, I'm probably not all that advanced. However, the videos often make you mostly rely on memorization instead of understanding. Sometimes, the commentator will even say things like, "clearly improving the position." Not so clearly to me! It would be easier for me to remember "what" if I can understand "why." Plus, I might know what to look for when someone deviates from the expected moves. It's like memorizing a math equation without understanding it. If you don't understand it, you will struggle with the word problems, or, as I call them, real world problems. Over-the-board chess is full of "real world" chess problems. Thank you.
Can you do a video on Pown Structure? I would think this would help me out a lot?
after rook to c4.if bishop to e2 what will black do?move back or sacrfice
Thank you for the vedio GM Khachiyan. I learned new principles for Planning and Evaluation from this vedio.
Good video, but it would have been interstingl to discuss what would have happened after the suggested Nb3 (by instead of Bg3 as played Capa) if black had tried ...Rc3 Rc3 Nd5. I'm a 2000 player, but I had to set the position up on Chessbase and run Houdini to see clearly to the end
When opponent does 7... a6 8. c5 is a good response (see Epishin v. Ziatdinov, Philadelphia 1997 and Kotronias-Goldin, Sochi 1989)
Thank you o great master
Thank you for your clarity of thought and excellent presentation!
Some additional explanations: the game Capablanca-Alekhine analysing by Neil McDonald from his book "Chess Secrets: The Giants of Power Play"
I am only a 900 player so still a beginner, but its only thorugh the application of insights such as the 7 principles that i will ever progress. Very insightful. It reminds me of similar instruction that Jeremy Silman includes in his approach e.g. searching for imbalances, etc. I recommend Silman's books to any beginner. You will see that its a tool to assist you in evaluating positions. Thanks again GM Khachiyan.
von GM Melikset Khachiyan
How many of the Seven Wonders of the World can you name? It doesn't matter - what GM Khachiyan wants more is for you to know the Seven Elements of Evaluation. Just like the pyramids, they've stood the test of time. How many of them can you name? Watch Part 1 of his new series, which features a battle of two World Champions, and you'll ace his test!
Queen's Gambit Declined: Orthodox Defense, Henneberger Variation (D63)
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GM Melikset Khachiyan
Melik began playing chess at the age of 8, won the Baku Junior Championship two years later and became a Soviet Candidate Master two years after that. He began coaching early in his career and has brought up three Junior World Champions (among them Levon Aronian). In 2001, he immigrated to the US, where he qualified to play in the U.S. Championship several times. He earned his Grandmaster title in 2006.
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